The Olympus E-M10 IV is the successor to a camera that came out a few years ago, and it feels great in the hand.
The Olympus E-M10 IV is the company’s latest entry-level mirrorless camera. It incorporates some of the features of its higher-end siblings and most of all boasts a nice grip. But, we’re not sure if there have been enough improvement to make you upgrade or spring for it at the price point. So, we decided to talk about it a bit on the latest episode of Pro Camera Reviews.
Olympus E-M10 IV: First Impressions
Despite the impending sale of Olympus to the Japanese investment firm, JIP, Olympus has continued to push new products to market. The latest camera from them to be announced is an update to their entry-level EM10 series. The EM10 IV boasts some improvements over the Mark III which arrived back in 2017, but are there three years worth of improvements in this tiny OM-D body, and is the price of $699.99 for the body alone justified? Find out as we share our first impressions with you.
In Our Next Episode
What Do All These full Frame Cameras Mean for Smaller Sensors?: For the last few years, camera manufacturers have been focusing on premium, high-end mirrorless cameras like the Sony a7r series, the Nikon z6 and z7, the Panasonic S1 and S1R, and the Canon R series. But, now they have all turned their attention to the entry-level market. We have heard rumblings of an entry-level Sony a5, we know about the Canon RP and the new Nikon Z5, and Panasonic just announced that they are revealing their new entry-level Full-Frame Lumix S5 on September 2nd. These cameras are exciting, but what will this mean for smaller sensor cameras? Will Micro Four Thirds be run out of town?
Sigma 85mm f1.4 DG DN Art First Impressions: For Sony Full Frame shooters, there is no shortage of 85mm lenses available these days. Sony themselves have two 85mm options available, and there are plenty of other third-party options on the market. One of the first third-party E-mount 85mm lenses to hit the market was Sigma’s 85mm f1.4 DG HSM Art. While that lens produced excellent image quality, the performance often left much to be desired. This was due to the fact that that the 85mm f1.4 DG HSM utilized an adapted DSLR lens design rather than being designed for mirrorless form the ground up. With this in mind, Sigma went back to the drawing board and created the 85mm f1.4 DG DN Art as a result. Designed specifically for Full Frame mirrorless cameras, the Sigma 85mm f1.4 DG DN Art is much more compact and lighter in weight. But how does it perform in the real world?
How Waterproof Is Your Camera?: Most phones these days are able to go underwater for a little while at a time. But can your camera? We explore the difference between waterproof, water-resistant, weather-resistant, and weather sealed. And we also do a bit of a torture test to how you what’s possible with these cameras!
Pro Camera Reviews
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Pro Camera Reviews is a new web show by the Reviews Team of the Phoblographer. Join Gear Editor Brett Day, Reviews Editor Paul Ip, and Editor in Chief Chris Gampat as they candidly discuss the products they’re actively reviewing and the gear they’ve just reviewed. Open Q and A from the audience towards the end of the show. Every Sunday at 7pm EST.
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